Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

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UF's Casey
And Spurrier
'Kidnaped'

By KAREN VITUNAC
Alligator Staff Writer
Steve Spurrier and End Charles
Casey have been kidnaped.
The 6-2, 196-pound quarterback
and 6-1, 195-pound end were last
seen about 3 p.m. Tuesday Nov.
9th on the Florida practice field,
warming up for Saturdays Flor Florida
ida- Florida Tulane football game.
Gator Coach Ray Graves re reports
ports reports that he has received a ran ransom
som ransom letter demanding SI,OOO for
the return of Spurrier and Casey.
The letter came from a group
called Dollars for Scholars. said
Graves.
Unless we receive the $1,000.
the letter said, Spurrier and Cas Casey
ey Casey will not play in Saturdays
game.
After investigation Graves re reports
ports reports he discovered that Dollars
for Scholars is a student group
at work on the UF campus attempt attempting
ing attempting to raise $82,000 which the
university must have to receive
$740,000 which the federal govern government
ment government will make available to them
for loans through the National
Defense student loan program.
The program was established at
the UF in 1958 by the National
Defense Education Act. By this

See KIDNAPED on P. 7

Computing
Open House
Set Today

It is human nature for many
people to overlook problems which
appear too hard to understand.
Such is the case of computers,
says Heinz Dinter, manager of
the University of Florida's Com Computing
puting Computing Center. Many people dont
understand computing. They just
dont understand how it can help
them.
To acquaint the student body and
faculty with the computer and its
method of operation, the Computing
Center will have open house today
from 8 a.m. until midnight.
The program will be concluded
today at 7:30 p.m. with a speech
in McCarty Auditorium entitled
A New Generation of Computers
is Arriving on Campus (NCOC).
Robert W. Armstrong, industry
manager of Education Data Pro-
See COMPUTING on P. 9


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A DOLLARS FOR SCHOLARS KIDNAPING: Spurrier, left, and Casey Get Caught By Coeds

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 49

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Red Cross Nurse Helen Curran gazes out the.window, probably wondering where all the blood donors
went. Only 28 pints of blood were collected, slightly less than the 300 pints expected. (Photo by Nick
Arroyo)

Blood Drive: Tranfusion Needed?

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Its not what was thereits what
wasnt.
Exactly 272 pints of freshly do donated
nated donated blood were NOT sitting on
the Student Government blood drive
table yesterday in the Florida
U nion.
SG had expected at least 300
people to donate blood for its
Viet Nam support blood drive.
Only 28 donors showed up, leav leaving
ing leaving a gap of 272 pints between
what was expected and what was
given.
The 900-member student body of
Bethune-Cookman college in cen central
tral central Florida donated more than
80 pints in a similar drive, said
James McDaniel, manager of the
Red Cross unit on campus yester yesterday.
day. yesterday.
Many students who came to do donate
nate donate were turned away because they
lacked parent permission. Such
permission is required of donors
between 18 and 21 years old.
On other campuses permission
cards are given out a week before
the drive, said McDaniel.
Four underage but determined
UF students returned minutes after
being told they could not donate.

University of Florida

THE LONELY VIGIL

A quick trip home had provid provided
ed provided signatures and a few minutes
later four more pints of blood
were ready for use.
Os the dismal failure which
the blood drive turned into, Mal Malaghan
aghan Malaghan said, It was an error on
my part, I thought more students
would come out on their own.
Malaghan said he plans to meet
with SG Pres. Bruce Culpepper
and various student organizations

Bubble Bubble 9 Toil And Trouble

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Have company, will tra travel
vel travel is the motto of the Na National
tional National Shakespeare Company
that will perform Macbeth
in the University Auditorium
tonight.
Producer director Philip
Meister explained that the
company transports all scen scenery
ery scenery and technical equipment
necessary for full-scale pro productions.
ductions. productions.
The production is being
brought to the UF campus by

',

to make sure future drives have
organized support. He also said
future drives would be longer.
Yesterdays drive lasted form 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Also under question was the fact
that most students thought the
blood was to be shipped to Viet
Nam.
Both Malaghan and McDaniel
See BLOOD on P. 7

the F lorida Union Fine Arts
Committee. It is the first
of three performances spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Committee.
Tickets for tonights show
were sold out Tuesday, but
additional balcony tickets will
go on sale this morning at
8 in room 315 of the Florida
Union. Tonight's show starts
at 8:15.
Lesley Lorant, SEG, chair chairman
man chairman of the fine arts committee
explained that this years per performances
formances performances were chosen with
assistance by the heads of the

Thursday, November 11, 1965

Judges Rate
Beauty Fate
Mighty Late
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Ten UP' coeds missed curfew
last night with Dean of Women
Marna Brady as their accomplice.
It was 2 a.m. before semi semifinalist
finalist semifinalist judging for the Miss UP
contest was over. And it was
way into the wee hours of early
morning before either contestants
or contest judge Brady climbed
into bed.
Os the 10 contestants, three
were chosen as semi-finalists.
One will become Miss UP at Pall
P'rolics Friday night in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym.
The winner will also become
eligible to enter the state-wide
Miss Florida contest next spring.
Dean Brady blamed a late start
for the 2 a.m. finishing time.
Judging did not begin until 9 p.m.
because some of the contestants
were taking progress tests.
See BEAUTY on P. 7
Ike Returned
To Oxygen Tent
A G' STA, Ga., (UPI) For Former
mer Former President Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Wednesday suffered a sharp
return of the chest p.*tns earlier
diagnosed as angina pe< oris and
was returned to an oxy b ui tent.
See IKE on P. 7

English, humanities and music
departments. The committee
made the final decision.
Since there had to be a
guaranteed minimum of 1,200
people, the company was only
booked for a one night per performance.
formance. performance.
Tonight's cast includes El Elaine
aine Elaine Sulka as Lady Macbeth,
William Metzo as Macbeth and
Howland Chamberlain as Ban Banquo.
quo. Banquo.
Elaine Sulka spent three
See MACBETH on P. 7



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

News Around
The World

from the wires of United Press International

MARINES ATTACK . U. S. Marines landed 12 miles north of the
Chu Lai airbase Wednesday seeking a Communist force estimated at
4,000 men. A Soviet freighter shadowed the Marine task force for
seven hours before the troops finally landed. The amphibious landing
was aimed at clearing the Viet Cong from strategic coastal Highway 1.
The U. S. 7th Fleet destroyers steamed off-shore to lend fire support
to the operation. Ten motorized junks, eight of them with American
advisers aboard screened the coast line, warning off Vietnamese
junks and sampams during the landing.
RECORD KILLED . Last week was the most fatal of the war for
American troops in South Viet Nam. Seventy Americans were killed and
237 wounded in battles against Communist forces, a U. S. military
spokesman revealed yesterday. Two other Americans joined the list
of 103 that have been reported missing since the start of the war.
U. S. officials stated most losses occurred during operations near
Plei Me in the Central Highlands. More than 100 Communists were
killed in the battle. Os 300 small units making contact with Communist
forces last week, over 70 per cent were American.
FRANCE SAYS YES* . French U N.
Ambassador Roger Seydoux called for the ad admission
mission admission of Communist China into the United
Nations by a simple majority vote. The Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador reasoned the vote should be a simple
majority rather than a two-thirds vote because
it is neither a question of admitting a new
state or an important decision in the sense of
the charter.
National
INVESTIGATION DUE . Rep. Walter Rogers, D-Tex., promised
Wednesday that Congress would take a long, hard look at the power
situation and recommend whatever legislation is necessary. The
representative went on to say that power authorities have led Congress
to believe over the years that a failure such as Tuesday's could not
occur because of built-in safe-guards in the power system.
BLACKOUT WHY? . There were no immediate details on how
or why an electrical main came open near Niagara Falls late Tuesday
afternoon, plunging the northeast into darkness and leaving its in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants to grope their way home from work in the dark. According
to a power company spokesman, something caused a drain of electricity
north of New York City. This caused the current to reverse, putting
a heavy draw on the citys eight functioning generators. The load-drain
became so drastic that the automatic equipment shut down the city's
plants to prevent damage to equipment.
DRAFT CALL DROPPED . The December draft call was dropped
by 5,000 men the Pentagon announced yesterday. The planned call of
45,224 was announced in the middle part of October. The earlier
figure was 10,000 above President Johnsons call-up plan announced
this summer. The reduction was due to the increased number of
volunteer Marine enlistments which are running well above ex expectations.
pectations. expectations.
PACIFIST DIES . Robert Laporte became
the second person in the last week to burn
himself to death in protest of the war in Viet
Nam. Laporte threw himself on the UN steps
shouting, lam against wars . .lam against
all wars. The first youth, Norman R. Morri Morrison,
son, Morrison, burned his body on the steps of the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon in protest to the Viet Nam war last week.
Laporte had attended a pacifist rally last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at which Morrison was eulogized. His
fellow members reported he was visibly
moved while attending the rally.
Florida
CUBAN AID . Dade County school officials have asked the federal
government for $14.2 million 56.3 million immediately tause in
the education of Cuban refugees. Dade officials said the $6.3 million
would be used for construction to help alleviate the housing shortage
caused by the refugees. The request for federal funds also includes
about sl.l million for adult and vocational training and an identical
amount to provide language and educational projects for the Cubans.
MOVEMENT DELAYED . The United States will probably wait
until this weekend before it begins the removal of 2,000 refugees
from the Cuban port of Camarioca by Sealift. The evacuation plan
was reduced from groups of 1,000 to groups of 200. An airlift not
far from Camarioca will start when the sealift is complete. The
airlift is expected to bring 3,000 to 4,000 Cubans a month to this
country over the next two years.

international

Collins Announces Willingness
To Explore Candidacy For 66

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) For Former
mer Former Gov. Leoy Collins said today
he is willing to explore the pos possibility
sibility possibility of running for governor of
Florida in 1966.
Collins, now undersecretary of
commerce and the number two man
in that sprawling agency of the fed federal
eral federal government, said he is con concerned
cerned concerned about conditions in Florida.
He would not elaborate but it is
no secret that he is not an ad admirer
mirer admirer of Gov. Haydon Burns who
has already announced he will
seek re-election next year.
The recent defeat of the Burns Burnsbacked
backed Burnsbacked S3OO million road bond pro proposal,
posal, proposal, by an overwhelming margin
of 140,000 votes in the ballot box,
catapulted Collins back into spec speculation
ulation speculation as a possible entry in the
1966 race.
Before that, people had fairly
well decided Collins was more in interested
terested interested in a possible seat in the
U. S. Senate or a cabinet post.
Collins made it crystal clear
from his office in Washington,
before taking off for a conference
in Puerto Rico where hell repre represent
sent represent President Lyndon Johnson,
that he has not come near a de decision
cision decision to run.
But this is the first time he
has even said hed consider it
for 1966.
He went even further tfld
first chance he gets, get
back to Florida to talk about the
1966 race with Floridians, in including
cluding including a number who have been
thinking about running themselves.
He did not identify anyone in
this category, but those being men mentioned

How Big is a
Gator Column Inch?
. .lonesome by itself, but as a part of a Florida Alligator
ad mighty big. Actually, one inch isn't one inch at all;
its 15,000 inches (our circulation) When you consider
that you can buy that inch for only sl.. .lets see, that's
I jU inches for every penny!
Who Will see your 15,000 column inches' s Students just
,k /OU facu,t / members just like you, families just like
yours. 1
y u can see if you ve got something for sale, or merely
lost your favor,te James Bond oaperback, The Florida Alii- I
gator is the olace to go.
Just call University extension 2832 and ask for advertising. I
The Florida I
) m
Alligator I

tioned mentioned as possibilities include
Mayor Robert King High of Miami
and state Sen. John McCarty of
Fort Pierce to name just a couple.
Scott Kelly of Lakeland and Burns
are the only announced candidates.
Collins did not say when hell
get to Florida for his exploratory
talks, but his schedule indicates
it will be a week or two.
He went to Puerto Rico to fill
the shoes of Buford Ellington,
director of the Office of Emer Emergency
gency Emergency Planning who came down
with a bad cold today and was
unable to make the trip. The
occasion is the National Confer Conference
ence Conference of State Legislative Leaders
in San Juan.
Collins, a racial moderate when
governor of Florida, has served
as president of the National As Association
sociation Association of Broadcasters NAB
and first head c f the service creat created
ed created in the federal government to
mediate problems of civil rights.
His statement today:
Increasingly over the past sev several
eral several months, many Floridians have

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WHAT LIES AHEAD FOR CIVIL RIGHTS?

Civil Rights Transition: The Issues

EDITORS NOTE: How far has
the nation moved along the road
of civil rights transition? What
lies ahead? These are some of
the issues to be examined, starting
Nov. 17-18, at two White House
conferences on civil rights.
A United Press International re reporter
porter reporter who has followed racial
developments for years examines
the issue in three dispatches, the
first of which follows.
By AL KUETTNER
ATLANTA (UPI) At a cost of
at least 53 lives this year, America
has moved further along the tor torturous
turous torturous road of racial transition.
On the books are countless new
laws and regulations designed to
guarantee equal rights to all. But
the demonstrations and violence
go on unabated.
Nor is a quick end in sight be-

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cause civil rights leaders say they
are not satisfied by passage of
new laws. They also want stricter
enforcement of existing laws.
To find out where the nation
stands on the civil rights issue and
what should be done next, President
Johnson has scheduled two White
House conferences.
The first, a programming ses session,
sion, session, is set for Nov. 17-18. Several
hundred persons from government
and private enterprises will meet
then, mainly to identify the prob problem
lem problem and draw up an agenda. A
second conference will be held next
spring to implement the program
worked out this month.
Purpose of these programs, say
Johnson Administration planners,
is to go beyond legal compliance
to full equality. High on the
agenda will be such problems as
the breakdown of Negro family life
under the pressure of urbani urbanization,
zation, urbanization, causes of rioting, and the
responsibility Negroes have for
their own advancement.
Os deep concern to such officials
as FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
is the general demoralization of
school age you{h and breakdown
of law and order that have emerg emerged
ed emerged from years of civil rights
demonstrations.
Local governments have been
disrupted and often brought to a

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dead halt by waves of demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators who blocked traffic, sprawled
in city halls and at times violated
rules of common decency.
A look at the record shows that
speed actually has been a major
factor many whites think too
fast a factor in what has han-

Port One Os Three Ports

pened in the civil rights picture
during the past 11 years.
Civil rights cases in the courts
once required laborious and leng lengthy
thy lengthy hearings and appeals. Now they
are handled with dispatch, often
within a single day.
It took just a week for three
federal judges to resolve recently
a dispute in Crawfordville, Ga.,
which threatened to escalate into
a serious racial impasse.
On other fronts, hundreds of
southern communities have volun voluntarily,
tarily, voluntarily, or with token legal steps,
opened facilities to all races with without
out without incident. Industry is studying
ways to best finance intensified
education programs for Negroes.
The management of a large chain
of motels operating in the South
reports no problems from deseg desegregation.
regation. desegregation. Business is better than
ever, a spokesman said.

Federal registrars moved into
the South and in 10 weeks
registered 57,688 persons
56,119 Negroes in 20 counties
of Alabama, Mississippi and
Louisiana. At the same time local
registrars voluntarily put 110,000
new Negro voters on the books in
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi,
Louisiana and South Carolina.
In those 10 weeks, according
to the Justice Department, Negro
registration in the five states leap leaped
ed leaped by 30 per cent. It was estimated
that well over half the eligible
Negroes still were not registered,
but campaigns were on everywhere
to reduce that figure quickly.
This progress does not satisfy
some Negroes.
With the 1964 Civil Rights Act
and the 1965 Voter Registration
Act just entering the testing phase,
pressure is building up for still
more legislation.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. is
preparing a major new drive in
rural Alabama to dramatize what
he says is the need for a law putting
civil rights slayings automatically
into federal courts. He also is
organizing a campaign against de
facto school segregation in Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago.
The Liuzzo slaying was one of
53 deaths this year attributed to
the race crisis. Most of the fatal fatalities
ities fatalities were outside the South, 34

The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
Is published dally, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. 8. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter. \

Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

of them in Los Angeles where
Negroes rioted In the Watts
district.
Here are the areas the racial
movements say they want tackled
in the immediate future:
Tokenism" they want it eli eliminated
minated eliminated wherever it exists. Com Communities
munities Communities still practicing tokenism
can expect trouble, sooner or later.
The organized racial movement
will be relentless on this count.
This includes schools, hospitals,
municipal, county, state and feder federal
al federal facilities anH business.
Education 'mere remain* a
critical gap between the education
level of Negro and white pupils.
Programs such as Operation
Head Start*' for pre-school child children
ren children and intensified learning pro projects
jects projects financed by the Ford Foun Foundation
dation Foundation are beginning to tackle this
phase. Negroes want the govern government
ment government to adopt a crash program of
giant proportions.
Negro organizations also Insist
on complete integration of all pub public
lic public schools, urban and rural. More
than that, they want an end to
predominantly white or Negro
schools. They want Negro children
to have an integration experi experience."
ence." experience."
Jobs They want special
treatment for Negroes in the Job
market. The argument is that Ne Negroes
groes Negroes are where they are in Job
ability because of being relegated
to menial Jobs for so long. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, they reason, Negroes should
be given special training and em employers
ployers employers should ignore their in inexperience
experience inexperience while they catch up,
Coiirts Negroes complain that
the whole system of courts is
white-oriented Judges, bailiffs,
prosecutors and jailers. They want
that changed. Until it happens, they
want all civil rights slaying trials
moved into federal courts.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

Page 4

EDITORIAL

hie jacet
(The Alligator proudly reprints the following edi editorial
torial editorial today. It was written last year for The Alligator
by Ed'Barber, former editorial page editor, and won
first place in editorial writing in the national Hearst
Foundation contest. We reprint it today, not because
it won an award, but because of what it has to say.)
000
died at Bunker Hill. Grapeshot tore through my
body at New Orleans. Crushing hooves with riders
as swirls of blue and grey and red crashed
down upon me in strange sounding places like
Chickamauga, Antietam and Shiloh.
The heat and swamp sucked at my last moments
in the wilds of Cuba. A green fog of poisonous gas
slithered over the side and into my trench, where
water stood, mixed with slime and blood.
I lay face down in fetid pools, clogged with jungle
vines, felt the hot sands of Africa burning through
my back, lay with cold cheek against wet beachsand,
and fell from gingerbread doorways into cobblestone
streets.
Snow clung to my lashes and ice formed at the
corners of my mouth as a tiny wisp of steam wafted
from the cold attacking the crimson flow of life out
of my ears and stomach.
I felt the jagged pain of bamboo beneath the water
tearing at my flesh as I fell forward.
I fought and died when I didn't know why. I was
killed before being old enough to vote. I never knew
the pleasure of savoring the memories that come
with old age. I left mothers, fathers, wives and
children to weep after me. I lay where names and
landscapes and faces were all foreign to me. To
this day, no one knows the place where the earth
swallowed me.
I was called wop, gringo, nigger, dago, spic, kike
and mic. I was tall and short and thin and heavy
and young and old and happy and sad. I was a shop
foreman, an insurance agent, a writer, an orange
picker and the head of a grocery chain stretching
from Baltimore to St. Louis.
I lived around the corner, up the street, over the
garage, across the tracks, on the hill and out of a
suitcase.
I came from college campuses, factories, new
car agencies and Broadway.
I died that FREE DOM would re main, that LIBERTY
would not perish, that women and children would be
free from terror, that my home would be safe, that
an idea would be proved right, that-my friend might
live, that people back home could make overtime in
the plants and a sagging economy might be helped.
Sometimes I served my country, sometimes my
ideals and sometimes my own ego. But I SERVED.
I was an American fighting man.
Today, you will pause for a few moments to think
on these things. And you will be able to think .
and speak . and publish whatever you want because
I gave the VERY most I had ... my very all.
Veterans of wars have come home, knowing my
pain, my tears and the sickness of soul for the waste
of human life.
And yet, the giving of my life was not wasted, and
perhaps somehow, in some way, men will do some something
thing something I dont know what to end my dying.
My death has extended the time given to you to
do that something.
After the next war, there may be no veterans.
VETERANS DAY, 1965
EDITORIAL STAFF
Bruce Dudley. T + executive editor
Drex Dobson >:. % assistant managing editor
Maureen Colli . . editorial page editor
Andy Moor ..*... sports editor
Gene Nail wire editor
***
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller. Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Suesp vceeske, Jeff Denkewalter, Sharon Robinson,
Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
RaDiMaavpltathie Keirn, Jim Bailey, Jane Solomon,
Justine Hartman, Arlene Caplan, Mark Silow.
***
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managlat Editor
Rhodesian Paper Doll
Grumble
by Don Federman
ey, man! Have you ever seen an apopcalyptic vision? Heck
111 no I aint even seen double (harhar)!
With that beginning, Grumble returns, coerced and faint of heart.
The opening lines refer to the situation of requiring innocent
freshmen to watch movies of excellence which, alas, are far over
their heads.
LAvventura came to town last week and, though acclaimed
by faculty and Grumble alike, was a moral disaster.
Imagine this scene. There are 400 freshmen rednecks busily
munching on their popcorn like model bovines, anticipating their
city-bred idol, Doris Day, but sensing something suspect in the
wind. They squirm in their seats, perhaps because of the evening
hour, perhaps because of the cows they love to milk (which alas
they cant) Ma never done told me 7:30 would come to this.
The show commences in subtitles. Must be some kind of
furriner picture. No, Luke, it's jest one of them high highfalutin*
falutin* highfalutin* Yankee ways of speakin.
LAvventura is a picture about non-creative, isolated indi individuals
viduals individuals incapable of feeling, wandering on an ironic journey for a
missing person they want to remain missing. The hero, the height
of non-creativity, spite, and lust seduces the heroine, the only
person capable of feeling in the movie (who succumbs to his brutal
ethic).
At this point, our sexually enlightened freshmen screamingly
encourage the act, squirming all the while in their seats. Note
how graphically these wonders demonstrate the movies principle
theme.
The girl surrenders to our animal hero. Suddenly the camera
switches to an express train rushing into a tunnel. Hey whats
that mean? they scream. Get back to the sex. If only they
knew how much in common they have with trains.
The movie eventually ends. Popcorn boxes fill the air.
It is all too much. You should save them for the C-3 department!
An alligator is killed. Horror, horror! Got to get a new one
get rid of the old one. Grief, grief! A new alligator arrives-
Poopie wishes it to be real mean so no one will bother it
It isnt mean enough; it doesnt bite Poopie. Oh well, at least we
have another creative outlet for some chosen student.
LETTER
CONFETTI
Editor:
Re: Campus Confetti.
Just to keep the records straight since The Alligator insists on
systematically unstraightening them, I would like to state that th
organizations composing Freedom Forum are ALL led hvfn
UF S !"? e H ntS h n, !h there V" faCt nly 3 of non-siuderts
associated with the group in any capacity. These
satisfy your naive curiosity, work with the Forum
are concerned with the problems of their society y
Now I ask The Alligator a question: must one be a student to be
concerned? lo
Executive Secretary, Freedom 6 Forum

RON
Spencer By
years ago WilUara F. Buckley, pres
2? editor of the ultraconservative newsmag
National Review, wrote a controversial bookb
to the nation the godless, liberal nature of thel
campus and faculty. This book, entitled GrJ
Man at Yale, projected Mr. Buckley into na
prominence. From his desk as editor of the
campus daily, Buckely made rapid strides. I
Buckley followed up God and Man at Yale
Up From Liberalism, as well as a joint effo
the- House Un-American Activities Comm*
(HUAC), defending it in one of its blackest mom
as well as written support of Joe McCarthy!
General Douglas MacArthur. I
Now a millionaire, a daily columnist (From I
Right), editor-in-chief and founder of National!
view, guest on Jack Parr late shows and
recently a candidate for Mayor of New York Citl
the Conservative Party ticket, Buckley is a m J
great versatility, intellectual background and J
torical ability. He also is a born spoiler. 1
Buckley's self-projection into the recent NY J
was done with the intention of stopping John v|
Lindsay, who soared past innumerable obstacle!
win the mayoralty race by a plurality of 135 J
votes out of more than two million cast. Dimunil
Abraham Beame, product of the Democratic machl
finished a close second and Buckley polled 350,1
votes, thus aiding the stature of the growing 1
York City Conservative Party.
Literary Excuse Committee
Buckley was one of the few journalistic intell
tuals supporting Barry Goldwater in 1964. Alongv
columnists David Lawrence, Fulton Lewis Jr., J
Chamberlain and a handful of others, Buckley led
verbal fight for the Senator from Arizona in 19
His column and the columns of the National Rev
became the sounding board for Goldwater polici
Or, perhaps, a literary excuse committee. As
Goldwater would make some horrendous campa
blunder, Buckley would spend several column incl
telling the world what Barry really meant. Such 1
1964.
But the Goldwater spirit lives on, as best derm
strated by Buckley's appearance in the New Y<
race. Buckleys only intentions were those of build
Conservative Party strength, having a lark a*
candidate and agile spokesman of the right, and <
railing the John Lindsay mayoralty and president
express.
For Lindsay is all that Buckley and Goldwater:
not. Lindsay is the spokesman perhaps oftheepi
lican Partys liberal wing. This does not mean t
Lindsay sleeps with Communists or believes
Runaway Welfare, but the distance from him :
Buckley or Goldwater in ideological degrees
farther than that from Arizona to Gotham.
GOP Needs To Solidify
What the Republican Party needs is to solidi
itself and rid itself of the Buckleys, the self-styl
critics who choose to knife candidates claiming
be Republicans rather than supporting them. Eith
the Lindsay approach or the Buckley approach
incorrect or perhaps both. It is fairly certain tl
Lindsay could gain more voting support in the hinte
land in a presidential campaign than did Bar
Goldwater.
The Republican Party, in search of its soul, s
another act played last week. It was no different th
Goldwater failing to go along with the party at S
Francisco, no different than the Rockefelle
Romney-Lindsay walkout during the campaign. 1
fact remains that Republicans, all self-styled Buc
leys, are more intent on lacerating themselves
the support of ideology than to direct their attack
the Democrats. This is practical politics?
Lindsays views are closer to those of the Arne
can voter than those of Buckley, who plays on bia
and class differences and racially-spawned backl
support, the same kind of support that aided Goldwa
so much in 1964. A thinking voter could vote Lindl
for President on an Independent or a Republil
ticket, preferring him to the last GOP candid!
But as long as the Buckleys continue to place n!
value on upsetting the electoral express of a I
nominally a Republican who considers himself
publican, then the GOP shall continue under its!
Plight. I
The Republican Party should come up from R
leyism, throw away the scalpels, correct its hfl
and resume its position as a valid second party
intent on ideological purification, but rathe
opposition to the vested Democrats. If this fails
welcome the third parties, the Progressive cfl
dates (moderate and liberal Republicans), ai4
Independent candidates. And let the GOP fall
hands of the Old Guard Conservatives as well
fanatics and the ultra-segregationists who
Goldwater the five Dixie states in 64.
If this is what is desired, so be it* OtheiM
Down with Buckley. I



vandalism
Editor:
S Alllgator M D wrote a letter in which he condemned
students actions of three independent
students. He even suggested that the administration place all inde indeversity
versity indeversity property! Pr batio retaliaU n tor the marrlng f Uni
Since to. D. thinks that the independents mustbe judged as a whole
JJ f th6ir individual members," I am sure that he will
agree that the same should be true of Greek fraternities. I ask M. D.
to look at the Greek letters carved into the thousands of marred desks
on this campus, or painted on walls, bridges, water towers, and side sidewaiks
waiks sidewaiks around the campus, city, and state. I would also like to point
out the marring of University property" when the Greeks paint each
other s lions, bells, anchors, and other symbols. Maybe these are
considered part of the Greek fraternity code of conduct" by M. D.,
but to the rest of us they are merely other acts of vandalism.
If M. D. is truly disturbed by vandalism, I am sure that he would
also like to ask the administration to place on social probation all
fraternities that are found guilty of the above mentioned acts of
vandalism.
W. Wilson
missing link
Editor:
We, the undersigned, would like to express our deeply felt condolence
regarding the malicious murder of Albert the Alligator. Whoever
murdered Albert gives credence to the suspicion that the so-called
missing link" is no longer missing. What is distressing is the fact
that Albert's murderer enjoys the privilege of freedom instead of the
necessity of psychoanalysis.. In short, Albert's murderer is one of
the most hideous specimens ever to emerge from Mr. Darwins swamp.
Les H. Bernstein, 2UC
John Hoepner, lUC
Mark Friedman, lUC
Marvin Folic, 2UC
Jeff Hoffman, 2UC
Robert Wheeler, lUC
Mark Leban, lUC
reply
Editor:
In reply to yesterdays letter from Pamela Mydock, 2UC:
While I have neither the time nor the inclination to bother rebuking
every intellectual zero who comes on with an axe to grind, I am going
to answer you; not even the most disciplined stoic would sit idly by
while his magazine was being compared with the Tolbert Snack Bar.
You contend that you are strong-willed." I would imagine, then,
that you like to think of yourself as being quite broad-minded, even
fairly liberal. Fine. Now try to be broad-minded enough to accept the
possibility it's just a possibility, mind you that in your previous
letter and, to a lesser degree, in this one, you have let emotion domi dominate
nate dominate intelligence. You don't like Charlatan. Well and good. But dont
allow a dislike to warp your thinking to such a degree that you can't
think straight. You have misread much of what was written in our
Open Letter" and interpreted it to your own satisfaction.
You said, for instance, I cannot imagine how one of my basic
freedoms is being denied if Charlatan is not allowed to be sold on the
UF campus proper." Neither can I. And I never said one of them was.
What I did say, and I quote from Open Letter," was: One of our
basic freedoms has been abused only 150 miles distant." How that has
anything to do with Pamela Mydock, God only knows.
You also proceeded to remark that Jack & Jill was not sold on
campus, either. Maybe not, but that's about the only magazine, save
Charlatan, that isnt. The campus bookstore in the Hub, for instance,
peddles the like of Mad, Sick, Family Circle, Photoplay and even some
kind of a Soupy Sales book. I am positive that Charlatan cannot be as
offensive to you as these abominations are to me. Obscenity, as Mr.
Isabell rightly says, is in the mind of the beholder.
Totally ignored, in your reply to Open Letter" was the main point
of that letter. In saying that Charlatan could be purchased easily off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, you failed to note that our prime concern (and is) that this
might soon become impossible.
Such complete disregard for what actually WAS said in the letter
indicates either emotional stress or sheer stupidity. I'll reserve my
opinion.
As to your current allegation that Charlatan is not funny (Filth
does not make me laugh"), that, as you would be quick to agree, is
merely another value judgment." In light of the fact the magazine
was voted best in the country in last springs polling of its contem contemporaries
poraries contemporaries (which included editors from Harvard, Yale, Princeton,
Dartmouth, Columbia, Stanford and MIT), I can only question your
values." Incidentally, what is filth," anyway?
Your friend and mine,
Bill Killeen

, i Get Acquainted Offer
|P;J PERMANENT#IO
jm (Limited Time Only)
t RY
V 7 TENA FAFARD
V T
MILADYS BEAUTY SALON
517 W. Univ. Ave.
By Appointment: CALL 6-3802
. n Evenings, 82201
Porklna n Rear c

humane |
> Editor: *j
A few days before our school
mascot was killed, I walked by
its cage and noticed Albert :§
: looked rather pitiful in the :|:j
: green-dyed water, although
the dye was probably harm harm\
\ harm\ less. However, it was likely jx
: some humanitarian soul
: thought otherwise and did a- :?:
way with the beast. The way
Albert was shot showed no
: sadistic motive.
: R. E. Howard
collection
Editor:
Why don't we take up a collection
for a glass zoo-type cage for the
new Albert? If the students want a
live mascot, it seems to us they
should be willing to protect it from
depraved assaults.
Ann Sheridan
Steve Sheridan
Bill Witte
P. S. Remember, ten cents is
$1,600.
praise
Editor:
Congratulations and thanks to
Mr. Spencer on his illuminating
column in Nov. 9 Alligator. He has
captured the frustrating paradox
that the Viet Nam situation poses
for so many concerned college stu students.
dents. students. We are faced with the fact
that we are going to be held ac accountable
countable accountable for both our actions and
those of our predecessors.
Yet, shall we merely maintain
the good" policies or strive for
the best? This is easily answered
ideologically, but when faced with
reality our commitment becomes
difficult. Ours will be the days of
continuous decisions, and now is
the time to start making them.
While being forced and encour encouraged
aged encouraged to take part in the future of
our country, we also must answer
to our conscience.
What's worth dying for, is worth
living for.
Bill Goodwin

RAND
SHANGRI LLAMAS
A new breed of shoe so relaxed you have to tie it on.
But once on you're off in hand rubbed black or mulberry
Shangri Llama calf. Rand Shoes $12.95 to $20.95.
9L*v
L.
Kf v| ft
' 78888Bpl|
Budget not up to Rand, young manAsk for Randcraft Shoes $8.95 to $10.95.
Wouldnt you like to be in our shoesMost of America is. internationaiShoe Co ,St Louis, Mo.
Available at these fine stores:
Belues Shoes, 136 Woodland Blvd., Deland, Fla. . Jordan
Marsh, Colonial Plaza, Orlando, Fla. . Hall of Shoes, 124
N. Beach St. Daytona Beach, Fla. . Phillips Shoe Store,
2603 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla. . Phillips Shoe
Store, 1133 Byrd Plaza, Cocoa, Fla.

Viet Nam
Editor:
I attended a series of lectures,
debates and seminars on the Viet
Nam question recently held at
Emory University.
The best reasoned arguments for
the American presence in Viet
Nam were presented by Ernest
Van den Haag, psychoanalyst and
contributor to the National Review.
Van den Haag argued that the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese should not be permitted to
have a Communist government,
whethere they want one or not;
that the primary purpose of the
American government is to dis discourage
courage discourage China from supporting
revolutions in other underdevelop underdeveloped
ed underdeveloped countries. Van den Haag seemed
to feel that China is as great a
menace to the world as Nazi
Germany once was. One of his
opponents pointed out that China
is far weaker militarily than Nazi
Germany was. To which he replied
that, though China could not now
afford to challenge America mili militarily,
tarily, militarily, she might be able to do so
thirty years from now.
It is worth noticing some of the
things Van den Haag did not say.
He did not say that America is
defending a democratic Viet Nam
or that our presence there was
required to honor our commit commitments."
ments." commitments."
The best reasoned arguments
against the American presence in
Viet Nam were presented by
Staughton Lynd, history professor
at Yale and contributor to Liber Liberation.
ation. Liberation. Lynd argued that the dis disparity
parity disparity in wealth between rich
nations and poor is increasing and
that as a consequence there will
be more Viet Nams, more revolu revolutions
tions revolutions throughout Asia, Africa and
Latin America, whatever the out outcome
come outcome of the war in Viet Nam.
Philip Bacon
Asst, Prof., Mathematics Dept,

SMART PEOPLE
fr Ift FLY
Cassels In The Air
(. l/\/ Si //./,/ Ml \/i //' 1/ AIRPORT
II U IH) IU>AI>
SAVE TIME, SAVE MONEY

Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

I The most I
walked about I
slacks on I
Campus are I
HUBBARD I
slacks with I
"DACRON" I
Great Hubbard styling with I
the lasting neatness and 1
care free comfort of "Da- I
cron, in these slacks of I
55% Dacron* polyester, 45% I
worsted wool. Styled in tra- I
ditional Classic and Gay I
Blade plain front models, I
in all the favorite colors, at I
better stores everywhere. I
Also available in blends of I
70% Orion* acrylic, 30% I
worsted wool, or Dacron 1
with Orion. I
*du Pont Peg. T.M. I
kvxBgHjK
N1 M \
I J

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

Igator classifiedsl

autos

1962 VOLKSWAGEN transport.
Excellent condition. One owner.
Undercoated. Very anxious to sell.
Phone 376-6595 or see at 2024 NW
31 Ave. (G-47-st-c).
PORSCHE, 1959, radial tires,
radio, never been raced. Excellent
condition. Jim Shields, FR 2-9410
- leave message. (G-49-2t-c).
1961 FALCON, 4-door sedan.
Automatic transmission* R & H.
Air conditioned, one owner. Call
372-4573 after 5:00. (G-49-3t-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000. Mech Mechancially
ancially Mechancially sound; body in excellent
condition. White; wire wheels.
Asking SI2OO. Call Tony at ext.
2281 or- 372-4973. (G-47-4t-p).
1939 PLYMOUTH COUPE. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent shape. White rolled and pleated
naguahyde interior. New blue
metal-flake lacquer job. Also many
extra valuable parts. SIOOO.
Rom 415, Trusler, or 376-9161.
(G-47- 3t-p).
SACRIFICE! 1962 Fiat 600 D. Good
condition. Call 376-8727 after 6
p.m. (G-48-3t-c).
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun'
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grUl panel. Must sell. Best
offer. Call FRB-1930.(G-34-tf-c).
1958 ANGLIA. Top notch condition.
Ideal for travel to and from class.
$175. Call FR 8-3059.(G-42-tf-c).
1962'FORD GALAXIE Convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-45- st-p).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday, return Sunday.
$3.50 one way, $6. round trip.
Call 372-6450, Mon-Thurs. after
6 p.m. (C-43-st-c).
TUTOR or A student for CY 215
(Chem)
male student. Ext. 2181, E. Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. (C-48-3t-c).
1958 V-8 FORD. 2-door, good
condition. 4.new premium tires.
Must sell. $350. Call 6-2755. (G (G---47-3t-c).
--47-3t-c). (G---47-3t-c).

! personal
t * mmmmmm~mmwmmmmmm __ mmmmmm. am
KEEP ON SMILING, IT'S ONLY
2 MORE DAYS TO T. G. I. F.

(J-49-lt-p)
KEEP SMILING, ARTIeT"
(J-49-lt-p)
CLASSICAL GUITARIST fans! The
Bent Card coffee house features
Dr. J Allen, Friday night. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday is POETRY NIGHT. Open
9-1. 1826 W. University Ave. (J (J---49-2t-c).
--49-2t-c). (J---49-2t-c).

services

APPLICATIONS PHOTOS, POR PORTRAITS,
TRAITS, PORTRAITS, THESIS MATERIAL,
ETC. SPECIAL RATES TO STU STUDENTS
DENTS STUDENTS SNEERINGER PHOTO PHOTOGRAPHY,
GRAPHY, PHOTOGRAPHY, 1013-1/2 W. UNIV.
PHONE 378-1170. (M-47-3t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c). ___
TEN A FARFARD would like to
inform all her friends that she is
now with Miladys Beauty Salon,
517 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 6-3802.
Evenings 378-2201. (M-48-ts-c).

for sale

CAMPUS WARDROBE sports sportswear
wear sportswear and cocktail dresses, also
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 80
articles. Excellent condition.
Brand names include Susan
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376-
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
COMPLETE SETofW.F.L.drums
with case. $295. Phone 6-6028.
(A T 47-st-c).
QUALITY DIAMONDS and engage engagement
ment engagement rings wholesale. Prices
1/2 of retail. Price plus 10% for
my trouble. SBOO ring would be
$440. FuUy guaranteed. Can get
any styles, sizes or price. Call
Joseph Reda, 2-1076, or see at
1304 NW 6 Ave., above Teds
Tavern. (A-47-3t-c).
1964 LAMBRETTA TV 175 motor
scooter. Need to sell immediately.
Call Ray Crockett, 372-9284. (A (A---47-3t-c).
--47-3t-c). (A---47-3t-c).
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
All Musical Merchandise Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discount to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
MUST SELL 21 Philco TV.
Mahogany. Excellent condition.
SSO. Call 376-0972. (A-47-3t-c).
JUDSON SUPER-CHARGER for 40
hp. VW engine. Unbelievable in increase
crease increase in power. S9O. or best offer.
378-4423. (A-48-2t-c).
1965 HONDA SUPER HAWK. 6500
mi. Perfect condition. 6-2709, 6
to 8 p.m. (A-48-3t-c).
SURFBOARDS 9*B 99.G00d
condition. Reasonable price. Call
8-3775. (A-48-2t-c).
FENDER JAZZMASTER GUITAR
with sunburst finish and hard shell
case. Must sell. Sacrifice. Call
Eddie, 378-3124 or 378-4205. (A (A---49-2t-c).
--49-2t-c). (A---49-2t-c).
SKYLINE house trailer. 8* x 36,
1955 model. sllsO. Good condition.
Carpeting throughout. See at Chi
13, 3620 Archer Rd. (A-49-2t-c).
1960 ZUNDAPP 250 cc. Black.
Good condition. $225. 378-1277,
after 5 p.m. (A-49-2t-c).

P*WJfWI"fW 1:20 3:23 5:26 J+z. n


real estate

BRICK HOME near Metcalf School.
Flexible down payment. sll6. per
month including taxes and insur insurance.
ance. insurance. Air conditioned. 3 bedroom,
2 bath. Owner leaving town. Call
for appointment. 372-6861. (1-49-
3t-c).
LARGE LAKE FRONT LOTS on
clear sand bottom. Twi r Lakes,
20 miles east of Gainesvill .SI6OO.
Easy terms. Roberts C. Smith,
Registered Real Estate Broker,
Phone 466-3120. (1-45- st-p).
OVER 5 heavily wooded
land with stone Antique brick wall
in Micariopy. S4OOO. Roberts C.
Smith, Registered Real Estate
Broker. Ph. 466-3120. (I-45-st).

help wanted!

WAITRESSES WANTED FOR NEW
ITALIAN RESTAURANT. KNOW KNOWLEDGE
LEDGE KNOWLEDGE OF ITALIAN FOOD
HELPFUL. WILL TRAIN. MUST
BE OVER 21. APPLY GINOS,
2204 SW 13 STREET. CALL 376-
1867. (E-48-st-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
t 3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. S4O. per week salary (S9O.
on full/ time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00-
5:00. (E-48-ts-c).

I Out 10:43 \
| T ]
Wlii, f
I /WINNER Os MAM MWfN
V V CANNES FUN FESTIVAL J
i list v eastnancoloc
plus |

wanted

CYCLE CAPABLE of making trip
to Orlando. 150 cc or bigger. Call
Skip Hardy, Rm 314. 372-9142.
(C-49-*'.-p).
HAVE ROOM for 3 riders to Day Daytona.
tona. Daytona. Leave Friday return Sunday.
Call 376-9671 after 5:00. (C (C---49-lt-c).
--49-lt-c). (C---49-lt-c).
TWO (2) non-student tickets to
Fla-FSU game. Ca 11376-0749. (C (C---49-2t-p).
--49-2t-p). (C---49-2t-p).

for rent

50, 2 BEDROOM trailer located
in Archer Road Village. For in information
formation information call 6-0909 after 6 p.m.
(B-49-10t-c).

2 BEDROOM HOUSE FURNISHED,
air condition, heated, 6 minutes
from campus. S9O mon. Nov. rent
free. Call 378-3446 or 378-3603.
(B-46-st-c).

PETER PAN MOTEL, 20 mins,
from Gainesville on US 41 in Wil Williston.
liston. Williston. Reserve rooms now for
University events. SB. per room
(2 double beds). Also special rates
for students by week or month.
Phone JA 8-3941. (B-45-st-p).

I FUST AHA SHOWHfI
ms**
II
Hh V BA IMIffTI I A i
; II I
pn
I w 11 H

for rent

FURNISHED 2 room apt. for 2
males. One block from campus!
slls. per trimester per person!
Call Jim Hodge at FR 6-9345 or
see at 1602 NWI Ave.(B-47-4t_ p )
MARRIED COUPLES & students*
New 1 bd. t \/c,c.h., fully furnished
apartment. 4 min. from campus
on U. S. 441. Call
376-7451. (B-48-3t-c).

I GAME ROOM 11
BILLIARDS'
FREE
110 SW 34th St.
West side Shopping Center

1
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1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:40
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Council To Study
Alligator Request

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Alligator asked for a raise
Tuesday night, but Legislative
Council put the matter off for
two weeks by referring the matter
to the publications committee.
The Alligator asked for raises
for the posts of editor and man managing
aging managing editor and for $47.50 a week
for a full-time secretary to take
calls and keep the papers files in
order.
A law setting up the presidential
sucession of the UF passed its
first reading Tuesday night. The
law has the sucession going from
the vice president to the secretary
of legislative affairs.
Leg Council member Earl Bar Barker
ker Barker said that the treasurer should
be put in position after the vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, but the council didnt
agree. George Blaha, secretary
of legislative affairs, pointed out
that the secretary of legislative
affairs sits in on cabinet meetings
while the treasurer does not attend
the meetings.
Jeff Chase, 2UC representative
from off-campus, commented that
the treasurers job is a highly
technical job and should not be
changed in the middle of the year.
The charter of the Florida Re Review,
view, Review, a new campus literary mag magazine
azine magazine passed its first reading.
The executive committee of Rel Religion-in-Life
igion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week from the Uni University
versity University Religious Association
asked for SI,OOO to supplement

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its budget. The committee has
asked Lady Jackson, Barbara
Ward, to return to the UF campus
to make another speech. Last
year, Miss Wards speech drew
large acclaim.
Leg Council approved the SI,OOO
request.
Bing Michael, Budget and Fin Finance
ance Finance Committee chairman, asked
for $389.97 for Sigma Alpha Eta,
professional speech therapy so society.
ciety. society. The motion was passed.
Leg Council also approved a Moot
Court Team request for S4B.
Ike
From Page 1
Doctors said the pains were
now of longer duration than
the ones the 75-year-old general
suffered when he was hospitalized
Tuesday. Plans to fly him to
Walter Reed Hospital in Wash Washington
ington Washington were suspended.
The former President's doctors
refused a direct answer to ques questions
tions questions of whether the recurrence
was more serious than the ear earlier
lier earlier pains.
Eisenhowers specialist, Dr.
Thomas Mattingly, sent work only
that the pains were more pro prolonged
longed prolonged and of longer duration than
the first time. They are the same
type of angina pectoris suffered
Tuesday, he said.
There was no further word on
the extent of the new attack. Capt.
Wallace Hitchcock, a public in information
formation information officer at Fort Gordon
Army Hospital where Eisenhower
is confined, made the announce announcement.
ment. announcement.

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Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
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Goodyear
Disagrees
With Beard

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government officials
get chance votes, Charles Good Goodyear,
year, Goodyear, assistant business manager
of the athletic department, tofcT*
Legislative Council members
Tuesday night.
Goodyear, who objects to Student
Government getting privileged
seating at the football games, said
he ran for a SG position when he
was a student at the UF. Goodyear
lost the election by 150 votes.
Percy Beard, business mana manager
ger manager of the athletic department,
feels that SG represents the feel- 1
ing of the student body. I do not,
Goodyear said. When I feel SG
is the duly representative body I
wont mind their getting privileged
seating.
Goodyear charged that most stu students
dents students dont take the slightest in interest
terest interest in SG and dont vote in the
SG elections.
Goodyear tried to stop SG from
having privileged seating, but said
his wrists were slapped so he
allowed SG and Florida Blue Key
to have the seating.
Goodyear said the only person
he deals with for the seating is
Jim Crabtree, assistant head of the
student seating committee.
Truman Scarborough is sup supposed
posed supposed to be the head, but I havent
seen him in a month, criticized
Goodyear.
Goodyear asked Leg Council to
try to make SG more representa representative
tive representative of the entire school.
He also criticized students who
get extra tickets for friends and
prevent other students from at attending
tending attending the games. He has made
changes in the ticket program to
prevent any student from getting
more tickets than he deserves.
Married students arent sup supposed
posed supposed to get date tickets for
others, explained Goodyear. I
dont think students should be de denied
nied denied two good seats for a married
couples friends.
Skip Haviser, Action Party
chairman, pointed out that married
students pay the same fees as other
students and are entitled to date
tickets, but Goodyear disagreed.
Leg Council
Absentees
The following people were £
:j absent at Tuesday nights leg- :j:
islative council meeting. The
: number of times they have
: been absent follows the names, v
Harry Adkinson (2), John £
: Bartlett (5), Jackie Braun (3), £
: Louise Fred Brown, Jack
: Burris (2), Thomas Carnes, £
Gail Cox (4), Fred Hellinger
(4), Paul Lineberger, John £
Shipley (3), Tom Smith, Au- £
brey Ward (3), Dennis Wight- £
man, Linda Bowers (3), Diane £
Cueny, Art Norris and Chris £
Benninger (4).

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Suzanne Hull, one of 10 finalists
in Miss UF contest.
Beauty
From Page 1
The dean called all dorms and
sorority houses bright and early
this morning to make sure the
girls would not get offense slips.
Among the 10 semi-finalists
were Judy Adrian, Donna Burger,
Babs Bloom, Helen Kim Bretton
and Patty Effrom. aTs~o included
were Patricia Jean rowier, Suz Suzanne
anne Suzanne Hull, Gail Stebor, Karen Vit Vitunac
unac Vitunac and Sue Ellen Winkle.
Dean Brady's sentiments on the
time everyone got to bed were,
I felt sorry for the kids--and
me.
As for the 10 UF lovlies in involved,
volved, involved, those contacted said no
beauty sleep had been lost--all
overslept.
Blood
From Page 1
said the blood was never intended
for Viet Nam.
Theres no need for blood over
there, said McDaniel. What
little is needed comes from back backup
up backup troops stationed there.
The 28 pints donated yesterday
will be available in case of na national
tional national emergency, said Daniel.
Malaghan said the purpose of the
drive had been to show support of
the U. S. policy in Viet Nam.
The blood was never intended
to go overseas, he said. It
was to demonstrate our loyalty.
Yesterday's drive was part of
a long range project with 1,960
pints (for the year) as its goal.
When completed, Malaghan hop hopes
es hopes the drive will have provided
800 units of blood for the Hed
Cross and 1,200 for the Medical
Center and Alachua General Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital.

Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator, ]

Is Albert
Bound For
Lake Alice?
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Does anyone swim well enough
to catch an alligator in Lake Alice?
The Florida Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission and Ho Homosassa
mosassa Homosassa Springs, who donated Al Albert
bert Albert VI to the UF, want Albert
turned loose in Lake Alice until
after the FSU game. They fear
the marauding students of FSU.
Tuesday evening at the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Affairs George Blaha, asked
for the councils opinion on this
proposition.
Blaha explained that the alligator
will be tagged, but the question
arosehow to get Albert back?
Blaha said Bruce Culpepper, SG
president, is a very good swimmer.
Actually, the game commission
has promised that Albert would be
returned.
Leg Council turned down the
proposal, but not from fears of
not getting Albert back.
Should we have our mascot
take to the woods when the FSU
game faces us, questioned Skip
Haviser, Action party floor leader.
Leg Council decided the UF
can look after its own.
No Pep Rally
The Pep Rally scheduled for
tonight has been cancelled due to
a conflict with the production of
Macbeth. The pep rally had
been scheduled for 8:30 outside
of University Auditorium.
Kidnaped
From Page 1
act the government will give the
participating school $9 for each
$1 it raises. Since 1958, more
than $2,200,000 has been made
available to over 3,000 students.
Graves said he hopes loyal
Gator fans will somehow help him
raise the money. He asked the
help of students, faculty, and any anyone
one anyone else Interested.
Collection centers will be setup
on campus at the main cafeteria,
all dorm cafeterias, at the main
library and at the Hub.
Graves also asked the help of
Gainesville merchants and said
students >re asking them to help
let Spurrier and Casey play Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Student groups, Graves re reports,
ports, reports, will collecting the ran ransom
som ransom until game time on
Saturday. They will be wearing
Victory Hats and orange rn
bands. We've just got to have our
quarterback and end for this game.
All money is being sent to:
Dollars for Scholars, Room 310
Florida Union at the University,
according to the head coach.

Page 7



t. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

Page 8

Captain Calls For Some 'Hell
In Gator Cheerleading Yells

A little bit of **Hell will go a long way.
To spark the Florida football fans into spirited
cheering, just tell the opponent to *Go to Hell* in
unison, says Cheerleading Captain, Jim Overstreet.
The old favorites, **Go to Hell, FSU/' or **Romp
'em, Stomp em, Give em Hell Gators, will create
the most crowd response, Overstreet explained.
Florida doesnt have too many cheers because
its hard to find new cheers that arent too high
schoolish, said the student who leads the thousands
of fans and his 11-man squad in supporting the Gator
team.
**Our school doesnt have a big reputation for
cheerleading, in comparison with Alabama and LSU,
Overstreet continued. One reason he gave was that
Florida, in football, is just now coming into its own.
**l might be a little prejudiced, but we have more
response this year than last.
A 21-year-old senior in economics, Overstreet
realizes that its up to the cheerleaders to keep the
crowd yelling.
**Tbe fans can get discouraged, but the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders cant, he said.
A member of the squad for the first year, Over Overstreet
street Overstreet was voted captain after tryouts last spring
bv the other members of the team.
He remembers that as a spectator he could see
the entire game. But he cant now that hes on the
field concentrating on what cheer will be next.

Junior College
Experts Meet
On UF Campus
Junior college experts compris comprising
ing comprising the Kellogg Foundation Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Committee of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Regional Junior College
Administrative Leadership Pro Program
gram Program in 13 states will convene
at the UF at 10 a.m. Saturday.
President J. Wayne Reitz will
host the meeting. The committee
will receive reports on the prog progress
ress progress of the Kellogg grant-support grant-supported
ed grant-supported leadership center, a cooperative
effort of the UF and FSU. Plans
will be made for next years pro programs
grams programs and summer institutes.
Chairman of the conference is
Dr. Robert R. Wiegman, assistant
dean in the College of Education
and director of the Center here.
Members of the Kellogg Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Committee include repre representatives
sentatives representatives from junior colleges,
the Southern Association of Col Colleges
leges Colleges and Schools, the Southern
Regional Educational Board and
state departments of education.
The southeastern region, with
the aid of a $600,000 grant from
the Kellogg Foundation, has de developed
veloped developed one of the most extensive
junior college systems in the coun country,
try, country, Dr. Wiegman said. The leader leadership
ship leadership center operated by the two
Florida universities gives consul consultation
tation consultation services and provides
graduate programs in junior
college administration, teaching
and research.
Health Center
Donates IQO%
The J. Hillls Miller Health
Center joined the ranks of the
**loo per centers yesterday when
it reported contributions to the
United Fund drive of over 100 per
cent of its assigned quota.
Howard King, campaign chair chairman
man chairman at the Health Center, said this
is the second consecutive year the
Health Center has achieved the
distinction.
King gave special praise to the
Housekeeping Department of the
University Hospital. **lt is the first
department in the Health Center
ever to reach 100 per cent parti-
I cipatlon by its members in the
United Fund drive, he said.

By EUNICE I. TALL
AHig>ta Staff Writer

c a nra p u
c i t I e MUi d a i

HUME HALL RECREATION ROOM: Sunday, 9 p.m. Speaker:
Dr. Thomas Hanna, Chairman of the Philosophy Department.
Topic: Existentialism and Contemporary Moral Problems.
CITRUS CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., 105, McCarty Hall, Speaker:
Art Mathis, Production Manager of Haines City Citrus Co-op.
All members and those interested should be present.
SIGMA TAU: Today, 7 p.m., 512, Engineering Building.
Speaker: Olle E. Elgerd. Wear coat and tie. Seminole pictures
will be taken.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Today, 7 p.m., M-112, Medical Center.
Business meeting and election of officers for winter trimester.
CATHOLIC: Nov. 12-14, 7 p.m., _Catholic Student Center.
Speakers: Father Stahler, Dr. Dell, Dr. Stinger. Topic: Mar Marriage.
riage. Marriage. Instruction class for all Catholic couples planning
marriage within 6 months.
DEBATE SOCIETY: Today, 4:50 p.m., 331 Tigert. Intra-
Squad debating.
FORESTRY SHCOOL: Friday, 3:40 p.m., 115, McCarty Hall.
Panel discussion. Topic: Forest Soil Research.
EUROPEAN CLUB: Saturday, 8 p.m., Student International
Center. Slides and Discussion over Yugoslavia, France, Cyprus,
and Constantinople.
CIRCLE K: Today, 7 p.m., 212, Florida Union.
GREEK COUNCIL: Today, 4:30 p.m., 215, Florida Union.
All Sorority and Fraternity Representatives.
FACULTY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: 12 noon today, Faculty
Club. Prof. Sam Banks, chaplan and member of the Medical
Center department of psychiatry, will speak. His topic is
** Psychotherapist as Secular Priest. All faculty members
are Invited.

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One of his biggest problems was adjusting to the
microphone. *Theres actually a two-second pause
between what I say and when I hear the fans repeat
it, Overstreet said.
Im saying the next line of the cheer when Im
listening to Y what the fans just said.
One of the three Theta Chi cheerleaders, es'Yive
males on the squad, Overstreet used to think that
male cheerleaders were sort of sissy. But not
any more.
Cheerleading is big because football is big. Not
only that, you get to meet a lot of girls and its a fun
way to help your school and fraternity, Overstreet
said.
He said that one of the biggest problems with the
males on the squad is to get them coordinated so that
they look like men cheering.
Theres a tendency for them to look like girfs,
he says.
On big trips, to Northwestern for instance, he
serves as chief organizer for the squads provisions
and plans, working around SGs budget allocation of
$1,037. He coordinates the cheers, meetings and
takes care of the girls.
You know what can happen when you get six girls
together.
The cheerleaders have three more weeks of foot football
ball football cheering and then a whole season of basketball
games.
Overstreet explains that during basketball season
many of the 11 alternates get to cheer and gain ex experience
perience experience for spring try-outs.

*
|_ §
MAN AND THE MACHINE
UF Computing Center Manager Heinz Dinter checks results
of work from IBM 709, one of two computers to be exhibited
at the Centers open house today from 8 a.m. until midnight^

Computing Center

(Continued From Pafje 1)
cessing Division Headquarters,
International Business Machines
Corporation, will discuss the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of the IBM 360 in his
Thursday evening address.
The open house will include dem demonstration
onstration demonstration programs worked by the
computer, an exhibit of the new
IBM 360 due to arrive on campus
in January, 1967, and an exhibit
of how computers are used to de determine
termine determine the amount of radiation
needed to treat cancer patients at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
With the 360, more interest
will develop and more people will
use the machine, Dinter asserted.
The IBM 360 is capable of having
several programs fed into it at
one time and from remote
points, whereas, with the present
IBMs 1401 and 709, only one pro program
gram program can be utilized at a time.
The 360s remote units will be
located at strategic points on
campus to enable the operator to
process his problem throught these
units which, in turn, relay the prob problem
lem problem to the computer, Dinter said.
The Computing Center, located
on Lake Alice Rd., is basically a
service organization to the Uni University.
versity. University. Any student or faculty

See Whats Now ia

The Browse Shop
ART AND INDUSTRY Herbert Read
GHOST HUNTER Hans Halzer
I NEVER PROMISED YOU A ROSE GARDEN
... Hannah Green
ANATOMY OF A MURDER Robert Trover
MOTIVATION & EMOTIONS Edward Murray
FOURIER ANALYSES & GENERALIZED FUNCTIONS
.. Greenhill
THE NONSENSE BOOK OF EDWARD LEAR... Lear
HARDVOVER
LITTLE PRINCE Antoine deSaint Exupeiry
MORE GILT-EDGED BONDS | an Fleming
NEW ANTOINETTE POPE SCHOOL COOKBOOK
Cawpws Shop t Bookstore

member with a valid reason for
using the equipment may do so.
What can a computer do? First
of all, it certainly cannot think,
agrees Dinter. lt is not a brain
. yeti It must have Information
programmed into it.
Results for nearly every con conceivable
ceivable conceivable problem can be obtained,
ranging from the rotational speed
of Jupiter to radiation needed to
treat cancer.
Buses will be available across
from the Student Service Center
and in front of Walker Hall Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the following times for rides
to and from the Computing Center:
Leaving at 11 a.m 12:10 and 2:30
p.m.; return from Center at 11:55
a.m.; 1:05, 2:15 and 3:25 p.m.

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film notebook

Black Orpheus is unquestionably one of the most beautiful
and exciting fillns ever made. Orpheus and Eurydice, legendary
lovers dating from classical Greece, live out their tortured
story once more. But the setting is Rio de Janerio, carnival
time and time for a tale of love and death strikingly retold.
In the manner of a Hermon Hesse novel, contemporary char characters
acters characters in a real setting embody the spirit of mythological
characters. Bruno Mello, as Orfeo a streetcax conductor,
leaves his fiance for the love of Eurydice. Death stalks this
tragic girl who comes from a rural town to celebrate the car carnival.
nival. carnival.
The splendor and gaiety of the carnival provide vivid con contrast
trast contrast to the terror of Marpessa Dawn who plays Eurydice.
Willed by fate and inescapable, Death in an abstract costume
takes her life. And such is the anguish of immortal love that
Orfeo, after a fruitless search, must die in order to join her.
Everything about this film works to make it one of the most
powerful emotional experiences ever generated on film. The
music is intoxicating, the color overwhelming and the acting
superb. The most effective device is the continual use of con contrasts.
trasts. contrasts. Thus we have terror back to back with joy, a sailors
wildly comic love affair seen against a tragic one and tender
love ballads sung against aggressive, surging rythms.
Marcel Camus, the director, has created one of the only
three great films that have been shot in color. Tom Jones
and The Leopard are the other two. Red Desert and
Guiletta of the Spirits may join the ranks but Ive yet to see
them. His achievements will rank him high in the continuing
history of motion picture production.
In other words, this is the one film everyone should see this
term. It is running at the State through Saturday so theres
no excuse for missing it. Even the freshmen will enjoy this one.

Uelsmann Featured
In Photo Magazine

By CECIL TINDEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Jerry Uelsmann, featured in the
November issue of Popular Pho Photography
tography Photography tells of being 1 ...involv ...involved
ed ...involved with the celebration of life.
That is the title of the feature
story in which Uelsmann, associate
professor of photography, College
of Architecture and Fine Arts,
tells of the provocative world of
pictures.
I like to present a proble problematical
matical problematical situation and let the view viewer
er viewer come to grips with it," said
Uelsmann.
Many of Uelsmanns finer works
were displayed in the invitational
exhibition Photogranhy 63 at the
George Eastman House in Roches Rochester,
ter, Rochester, N. Y., in 1963.
The 31-year-old native of De Deroit
roit Deroit came to UF six years ago
from Indiana University.
His photographs are combina combinations
tions combinations of two or more images

o*Mf
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O* Ddiiuitt
M.
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7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

by Gerald Jones

sometimes negative sandwiches,
but most often what he calls
Blends.
In the blend the parts of the pic picture
ture picture are joined by skillful man manipulation
ipulation manipulation of the black areas in
which they meet. This means that
many pictures have to be pre preplanned
planned preplanned to the extent that they
have deep shadow areas where
the blend is to be made.
Uelsmanns most famous blends
are a tree with a leaf silhouette
as its root system, an angel super superimposed
imposed superimposed on a church building, and
a classical sculptured head in the
foreground with an old building in
the background.
I see this as the death of
classical tradition, said Uels Uelsmann
mann Uelsmann commenting on the meaning
of the sculptured head in front
of an old school building.
I didnt just start doing these
things for the sake of doing them.
It was an effort for me to find
away of commenting on the world
that the straight photograph
couldnt do. A great deal of
my discovery occurs in the pro processing,
cessing, processing, said Uelsmann.
The energetic Uelsmann be becomes
comes becomes very excited when talking
about photography.
I try to carry this enthusiasm
into the classroom, he said.
**l am very serious about pho photography
tography photography as an art form. Students
have been exposed to a lot of
visual garbage- -basically to pho photojournalism
tojournalism photojournalism and theyve not seen
work by Edward Weston or Harry
Callahan.

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from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Village Square Coin Laun Laundry
dry Laundry is southwest of town at 2411 SW 13th (U.S. 441)

Physicians
To Convene
Tor Seminar

Florida physicians convene at
the T Hillis Miller Health Center
today for a three-day seminar on
diseases of the nervous system and
their treatment.
At a seminar entitled
ogy and Neurosurgery,
cians will hear internationally re recognized
cognized recognized neurologists and neuro neurosurgeons
surgeons neurosurgeons discuss selected aspects
of neurological diagnosis and
treatment. Informal panel dis discussions
cussions discussions of specific patient prob problems
lems problems will be presented by the
visiting faculty and members of
the College of Medicine.
Visiting faculty will include Dr.
Theadore B.Rassmussen,director
of the Neurological Institute of
Montreal, Canada, one of the main
centers of the world for neurol neurology,
ogy, neurology, and professor of neurology
and neurosurgery at McGill Uni University;
versity; University; Dr. Richard B. Richter,
professor of medicine at the Uni University
versity University of Chicago School of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, widely known neuologist and
past president of the American
Neurological Association, and Dr.
Francis L. Merritt, neurologist at
the Watson Clinic, Lakeland.
The seminar is presented by the
College of Medicines Division of
Postgraduate Education and its
Divisions of Neurosurgery and
Neurology. It is approved by the
Florida Medical Association and
the Florida Academy of General
Practice.
The sessions begin at 8:30 a.m.
today in Room H-611 of the Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital and close at noon
Saturday.
sss For Scholars
Needs UF Help
By BILL WEIMER
Alligator Staff Writer
Dollars for Scholarsa student studentorganized
organized studentorganized drivehas turned to the
university for assistance.
Each member of the faculty and
administration has received a let letter
ter letter asking them to help us reach
our goal,chairmanSteveGardner
said.
This years fund drive its goal
$16,487wi1l be Nov. 13-19.
The 2,500 letters were put in
envelopes and addressed by pled pledges
ges pledges from Chi Omega, Alpha Delta
Pi, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gam Gamma,
ma, Gamma, Phi Mu and Delta Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon sororities, and Sigma Chi
and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternities
last week.
The basic purpose of Dollars
for scholars is to obtain money
for students loans.
The federal government gives
nine dollars for every one col collected
lected collected by the nations colleges,
according to the National Defense
Education Act of 1958.
Seeking to provide the means
by which our fellow students can
pursue their education, we are
asking each student to give one
dollar, Gardner said.

or*

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Lyle Reynolds, 3ED from the shores of Miami, prefers smiling
for our camera to studying her majorhistory. Lyle has big hopes
to go to Europe this summer. She's a sister of DG.

Macbeth Comes
To (JF Tonight

From Page 1
years at the San Francisco
Actor's Workshop after stop stopping
ping stopping work on a sociology Ph. D.
when she decided she wanted
to be an actress. Two years
later she played Gonerll in
Shakespeare's "King Lear"
at the American Shakespeare
Festival in Stratford, Conn.
The character Lady Mac Macbeth
beth Macbeth is a woman intent on
helping her husband achieve
his ambitions even though the
means chosen include killing
the king. The murder leads
to her eventual madness and
suicide.
Shakespeare took his plot
from ancient British history,
but was less interested in his historical
torical historical accuracy than in a con concentrated
centrated concentrated study of character,
contrasts and motivations.
The play is one of the most

Agronomists Get Grant

The UF Department of Agronomy
received a SI,OOO departmental as assistance
sistance assistance grant from the Gulf Oil
Corporation this week -- part of
the firm's Aid to Education"
program.
W. C. Havelin, district sales
manager for Gulf Oil, presented
a SI,OOO check to President J.
Wayne Reitz and Dr. Darell
McCloud, chairman of the depart department,

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Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

LYLE SMILES

popular plays ever written by
Shakespeare. Recently, there
have been productions of
"Macbeth" in African nations
which features the transferral
of the Scottish settings to Af African
rican African climes.
The New York based troupe,
in its three years of existence,
has already eclipsed the re record
cord record of the now-inactive Wal Walter
ter Walter Hampden Company as be being
ing being the most widely traveled
Shakespearean Company ever
to tour the United States. Or Organized
ganized Organized in 1962, the company
logged more than 20,000 miles
in a 32 week trek throughout
the West and Midwest. More
than 140,000 attended the
Shakespearean performances.
The other two shows being
brought to the campus are
Moliere's "The Miser" and
the operetta "Naughty Mari Marietta/^
etta/^ Marietta/^

ment, department, in a brief campus cere n.
The grant is one of 70 Gulf is
distributing this year to selected
departments of universities and
colleges. Together with other
phases of the Gulf program, this
will result in the distribution of
approximately $2,000,000 to stu students
dents students and institutions of higher
education for scholarships and
other education purposes during
1965.

Page 9



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MISSED FLAG: TEP's Steve Tucker eludes SAE's John Burke. TEP won Tuesday, 38-6.

iiii.iiii.Miu i mu, u. 1111 iu^
Fiie Florida Alligator]

Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

Defense
' By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
Almost any UF student who has
followed the football fortunes of
v- \
BILL LEAPS
Former middle guard Richbourg
was a tough Gator a year ago.

/ Really Blew It

RICHBOURG, MACLEAN SAY

Doing Good Job

the Orange and Blue can express
an opinion about the Gators, but
few opinions would carry much
weight.
Two men Gator fans WILL listen
to are Sid Mac Lean and Bill Rich Richbourg.
bourg. Richbourg. Mac Lean, 4BA and assistant
freshman coach, completed his
Gator playing days last fall. He
started at defensive tackle.
Richbourg, ILW, starred at de defensive
fensive defensive middle guard for UF and
also completed his athletic eligi eligibility
bility eligibility last season.
I think the team overall has
looked good this year," Mac Lean
said. "Being an ex-defensive play player,
er, player, I might be prejudiced, but I
think the defense has shown a lot
of improvement since the start of
the season."
Mac Lean had special praise for
defensive end Lynn Matthews and
middle guard Red Anderson. Sin Singled
gled Singled out for great improvement
this season was defensive halfback
George Grandy.
"The high point for the defen defensive
sive defensive line this season was reached
in the LSU game. They were quick,
fast, and did a great job in stopping
the Tiger backs."
On the offensive side of the ball,
quarterback Steve Spurrier and
halfback Alan Poe caught Mac-
Leans eye with their performance.
"Steve has a lot more confidence
in himself this season. The offense

WP*>*
'if

SPORTS

Page 10

has been built around him, and he
has responded with fine passing
and good play-calling.
"Alan has run well ever since he
was moved from his pass passreceiving
receiving passreceiving post to halfback. Given
the chance to run with the ball,
Alan was great against Georgia
last week."
Mac Lean praised the offensive
line for giving Spurrier the neces necessary
sary necessary pass-protection to move the
pass-minded Gator offense. Look Looking
ing Looking ahead to future Gator contests,
Mac Lean said Tulane. Miami, and
FSU all look like rough opponents.
Richbourg also had praise for
the defensive line.
"I think a lot of people under underrated
rated underrated the ability of the defensive
line at the beginning of the season.
I know the linemen surprised some
so-called "experts" with their
play against LSU."
Cited for their improvement on
the line this year were Matthews
and linebacker Ron Pursell.
Commenting on the performance
of Anderson, his replacement at
middle guard, Richbourg said,
"Reds made some mistakes in his
first year at that position, but his
hustle and determination have
made him a key member of the
defense."
On offense, Richbourg said he
thought that the vaunted Spurrier
to Casey passing attack looked
sharper last year.

In less than three weeks, the Gator sportsmans attention will
shift its focus from Florida Field to the Florida Gym.
The Gators 10 game grid season will have ended, while the Orange
and Blue basketballers open their season Dec. 1, against Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville here.
Head Coach Norm Sloan has outlined a demanding 25 game sche schedule
dule schedule for his cagers. Sixteen of these contests will be against rugged
competition in the SEC. Last season the Gators wound up with a
mark of 18-7, and a tie for third in the Conference.
If the hoopsters expect to equal or surpass this, the best record
in Florida roundball history, they will have to register a plus in
several key areas.
After four weeks of practice, the most obvious questionmark is
depth. Os the 15 men competing for varisty positions, only three
are seniorsforward-guard Paul Morton, forward-center Bob Hoffman,
and forward Ed Poore.
Three juniors, forward Gary Keller, center Jeff Ramsey, and
guard Dave Higley. saw action in every Gator game last winter.
Graduation thinned three starters from the squad. These are
Captain Brooks Henderson (guard), playmaker Tom Baxley (guard)
and Dick Tomlinson (forward).
This leaves a noticeable gap at the guard spot. Sloan is counting
heavily on the 6-0 Higley to come through as point man in the
UF 1-2-2 offense. The other guard will probably be either Ed Ma Mahoney,
honey, Mahoney, 6-2 junior who averaged 2.4 points in ten contests as a soph,
Morton or Mike Rollyson.
The 6-4 Morton has enough ball-handling ability to bring the
ball down the court, and enough aggressiveness to mix it up under
the boards as a forecourt man. A driving style of play and a fine
shooting eye make the 6-2 Rollyson a good player to have in reserve.
He led the frosh last year with an 18 point average.
Replacing Tomlinson will likely be Hoffman. The 6-8 Illinois
native impressed fans favorably last season with his sweeping hook
and quick hands. His 235 pounds should be to his advantage when
scraping for a rebound.

Another problem may plague the Gators. If the team is to win
consistently in the SEC, it must be mentally up for every tilt.
A coach cannot promote this intangible alone. There must be strong
leadership present on the team to help. Sloan looks for Morton,
an ex-GI and the dedicated Keller to develop as squad leaders.
With a starting five of Keller, Ramsey, Hoffman, Morton, and
Higley, the cagers will have perhaps their best quintet in terms of
ability. But this unit could be vulnerable because of one significant
weakness.
Os the five, only Higley possesses any semblance of speed. Sloan
alleviated this condition in the 1964-65 season by putting in a
Go team. The wily coach inserted three guards, who proceeded
to run the opponents ragged by stepping up the games tempo.
Two returnees must carry the burden of responsibility for the UF
against such tall clubs as defending champion Vanderbilt and Tennessee.
Keller, 6-9, and Ramsey, 6-11, are "the real key to the success of
the 1965-66 Gators. If they can repeat their stellar performances
of last season, then Florida should be off and running toward its
first conference crown.
Keller was the squads leading rebounder, and averaged 12.5
points while playing with a cast a good part of the year. Ramsey used
his strength to clog up the middle of the court and block numerous
shots. He was second to Keller in rebounds and led the conference
in field goal percentage.

Its -SSSFSS,
Steak (set
Night
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DICK
Dennis

ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

Leadership Needed



'Huskers, Hogs Loom

NE W YORK (UPI)~ Top-ranked
Michigan State is a 25 point fav favorite
orite favorite to beat Indiana Saturday and
move a step closer to its first
perfect college football season
since 1952.
A victory also would clinch the
Big Ten conference title for the
Rose Bowl-bound Spartans.
Nebraska, ranked No. 2 by UPI
board of coaches, is a 20 point
pick over Oklahoma State in a
Big Eight clash and No. 3 Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas is a 12 point choice over
Southern Methodist in Southwest
Conference action.
Notre Dames high-scoring team
is considered 27 points better
than North Carolina in a key in intersectional
tersectional intersectional game. The Irish,
ranked fourth, have pierced the
opposition for 250 points in seven
games.
Southern California No. 5, with
the countrys top rusher in Iron
Mike Garrett, is on the board
as 20 points better than Pitts Pittsburgh;
burgh; Pittsburgh; sixth-ranked Alabama is a
19 point favorite over South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, and seventh-rated UCLA is
rated 3 over Stanford.
Among the remaining top 10
teams, Missouri is a 14 point pick
over Oklahoma, Tennessee two
over Mississippi and Kentucky 10
over Houston.
In other games by sections.
EASTDartmouth 12 over Cor Cornell;
nell; Cornell; Penn State 4 over Navy;
Pennsylvania 3 over Columbia;
Harvard 6 over Brown; Boston
College 7 over William and Mary;

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and Princeton 18 over Yale.
SOUTHFlorida State 2 over
North Carolina State; Syracuse 6
over West Virginia; Clemson 4
over Maryland; Duke 10 over
Wake Forest; Florida 17 over

BARRETT RECOVERS
Don Barrett, Gator defensive end, sets sights on wild Georgia
pitchout, above, and beats Bulldog quarterback Preston Ridlehuber
to the ball, below.

yM
iff* ' JJ S\

SMART PEOPLE
f % FLY
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Tulane; Georgia Tech 3 over Vir Virginia;
ginia; Virginia; Miami) Fla. 3 over Vander Vanderbilt;
bilt; Vanderbilt; LiSU 6 over Mississippi State;
and Georgia 1 over Auburn.
MIDWEST--Ohio State 13 over
Iowa; Purdue 6 over Minnesota;

Spurrier May Be FG Man

Floridas football team will be
playing to win Saturday, but also
to receive a possible bowl bid in
its game with the Tulane Green
Wave.
Officials from the Sugar, Cotton
and Gator Bowls have all requested
press box tickets for the contest,
and officials from the Orange Bowl
are also expected to attend the
game.
Coach Hay Graves said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that he had been contacted
by officials from five different
bowls, but he refused to name them.
I told them (bowl officials)that
we had to play Tulane Saturday
before we could start thinking about
a bowl, Graves said.
At practice Tuesday, the Gators
worked on their kicking game,
and a new field goal kicker em emerged
erged emerged from the Florida backfield.
Quarterback Steve Spurrier was

OPENING SOON
: i
Freeway National
1023 West Lniv. Ave.
EVERY Item Discounted

Big Favorites

Illinois 11 over Wisconsin; lowa
State 20 over Kansas State and
Michigan 9 over Northwestern.

Frosh Gridders
Road Trips Funny

Have you ever tried to play a football game witnout shoulder
pads? Larry Rentz. UFs ace frosh quarterback, was going to
try.
On the Baby Gators' road trip to Auburn, Rentz forgot his
shoulder pads, but found them between Gainesville and Jax.
As the two Gator busses made their way up the highway, they
were stopped by a patrol car.
No one could figure out just what had happened since we
all know that buses aren't stopped for speedingespecially a
Gator bus.
After a 20 minute wait another highway patrol car with sirens
wailing pulled between the busses; this caused even more
confusion.
As the team peered out the back window of the bus a pair of
shoulder pads was visible on the front seat. Well every one
thought this was the funniest thing they had ever heard, especially
one Larry Rentz, who laughed the loudestuntil he found out
that the shoulder pads were his.
The Baby Gators have a mascot besides Albert. As the
team boarded the buses in Rifton, Ga. after lunch, Coach Dave
Fuller pulled 147-pound defensive safety Rick Brown aside.
Fuller told him to say he was the team mascot, if anyone
asked.
When the Gators reached Columbus, Ga., where they stayed
until game time, they were told to get dressed out for a light
workout. As the team reached the practice field they found two
players already there. Bill Gaisford and Louis Robles missed
the bus and hitchhiked to the practice field. Both were rather
conspicuous in downtown Columbus.
If this wasnt enough to ice the cake, an elevator of players
stopped between the floors in the hotel. It seems that Alan
Brown did not know just what the words Emergency Stop"
meant, so he pushed the button and found out.
After beating Auburn 15-9, the Gators returned home to
prepare for another road trip to FSU.
Before each game the players are given a schedule of what they
are supposed to do and when to do it. At the bottom of the
schedule are three big words--BE ON TIME.
Willie Gregory and Charles Massey did not read the schedule
because they missed the bus for FSU. Gregory made a des desperate
perate desperate departure with football uniform in one hand and suit
case in the other and hitch hicked to FSU. Massey wasn't
quite the sport Willie was; he waited and took a bus.
The Baby Gators returned to the drawing board, defeated by
the Seminoles 13-7. They had still another rough road trip
ahead of them at Miami. Everyone made the bus this time,
but manager Chuck Alwine missed it. Chuck showed up in
Miami just in time for dinner via taxi-bus-train.
Tomorrow the Baby Gators meet the Bullpups from Georgia
on Florida Field. This time, no one will miss the bus.

handling the long distance field
goals Tuesday with fullback Wayne
Barfield kicking the shorter dis distance
tance distance attempts.
Spurrier is accurate from about
40 yards out, but Graves declined
to say whether he would use Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier for field goals at all.

Gators Still On OB List

MIAMI (UPI) A spokesman for
the Orange bowl Committee re refused
fused refused to confirm or deny today a
report that Alabama and Nebraska
have accepted bids to play in the
New Years night college football
classic.
Commenting on a front-page ar article
ticle article in the Birmingham News,
Orange Bowl public relations dir director
ector director Norris Anderson said We
arent ready to announce anything

Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

SOUTHWESTTexas 14 over
TCU; Rice 1 over Texas A & M
and Texas Tech 7 over Baylor

The long distance kicks have
been handled by John Preston and
Don barrett in the past.
At the beginning of the season,
it was rumored that Spurrier might
drop kick, but the Florida quar quarterbac'
terbac' quarterbac' lu. nt been drop kicking in
practict since the season started.

official yet."
Bui to my knowledge," he ad added,
ded, added, "there are still seven teams
in the running for the game."
He listed these as unbeaten and
untied Nebraska, Alabama, Tenn Tennessee.
essee. Tennessee. Florida Kentucky, Missouri
and Notre Dame.
"We can almost discount Notre
Dame, though," Anderson said.
"They havent changed their pol policy
icy policy against accepting bowl bids.
Pi Kaps Conquer
Pi Kappa Phi captured the
Bracket one Flag Football Champ Championship
ionship Championship yesterday, eked out a de decision
cision decision over Phi Gamma Delta.
The two squads tied in points,
6-G, and first downs, 3-3, but the
Pi Kaps won more total yard yardage.
age. yardage. It was the champions fifth
victory.
The bracket two winners, Delta
Chi, meet the Pi Kaps on Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.

Page 11



;. The Florida Alligator. Thursday, Nov. 11, 1965

Page 12

of The jy

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